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Search Results 0 to 40 of about 41 (some duplicates have been removed)
CBS
Apr 8, 2010 7:00pm EDT
what much of america wants to know... >> i want to find out what your feelings are, and did you learn anything? >> i think the ad really polarizes people. i think that if you hate tiger, you're going to hate him even more. if you like him and you want him to have a comeback, you think it's kind of great. >> reporter: in the wind and rain at augusta, woods showed no serious rust from his five-month layoff. he quickly birdied the third hole, ending three under par after nine holes. showcasing why he's dom naiptd the pro tour for more than a decade, winning 71 times, including 14 majors help his unequal star power pushing official prize money to $277 million last year, up 300% from when woods first turned pro in 1996. >> in the last 12 years, he's done racialgable things for this game of golf. and everybody benefitted. >> reporter: until it all came crashing down, forcing the once tightly-wound woods to talk openly of deceit. >> i lied to a lot of people. >> reporter: and discovery. >> it's not about championships. it's about how you live your life. >> reporter: today, woods took a solid
CBS
Apr 22, 2010 7:00pm EDT
, the u.s. is under attack by an army of computer hackers. so where does america stand on cyber-security? >> rodriquez: it's scary when you think about it-- how much we depend on computers and the internet, especially considering the system's never been more vulnerable. in a recent survey, three quarters of business and organizations claim they experienced a cyber-attack last year. this week, it was reported that hackers have been able to steal critical information from google, so what's being done to stop this? terry mccarthy continues our series "cbs reports: where america stands." >> reporter: cyber-space-- it enables, e-mail, electricity grids, international banking and military superiority. we can't live without it. but increasingly, experts say the openness of cyber-space is putting the u.s. in jeopardy. >> we can say that sovereignty is at risk. >> reporter: sami saydjari heads the cyber-defense agency, an information security company. >> basically, our whole superpower status in the united states depends on computers. we lose them, we lose our status as a superpower an
CBS
Apr 22, 2010 6:30pm EDT
day, where does america stand on cyber-security? captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. the. soant the search continues for the 11 workers missing since the explosion late tuesday night. the coast guard has now expanded its search area to cover 3,000 square miles of the gulf waters. whit johnson has the latest. >> reporter: when the oil rig finally sank into the gulf of mexico this morning, there was still no sign of the missing. now an environmental concern-- the coast guard estimates crude oil at the rate of 8,000 barrels a day, could be spilling into the open sea. 700,000 gallons of diesel fuel was also stored on the rig, and now that it's underwater, officials don't know whether that fuel is also spilling. they do know this accident has a potential to be an environmental disaster. >> i think there are just too many uncertainties for us to be able to estimate what the volume of the potential spill could be. >> reporter: b.p. oil, which leases the platform and, and the coast guard have at least
CBS
Apr 6, 2010 7:06pm EDT
provides 35% of the world's supply of coal and roughly half the electricity used in america is generated by coal. that takes nearly four tons of coal a year for every man, woman and child. at the heart of the coal industry are nearly 50,000 people who work in active underground mines. what we know for sure about that is that the pay is good but the families of these miners and the miners themselves know that these jobs come with significant risks. here's national correspondent jim axelrod. >> reporter: the families who depend on the upper big branch coal mine are trying to gather their strength in the face of this disaster. >> i'm worn out. just still so sad. >> reporter: benny willingham would have been 63 years old in five weeks. he planned to retire on his birthday after 30 years in the mines and take his wife on a cruise. instead his family will now bury him. >> we lost a great man. my uncle was a great man and... >> reporter: it's a risk they've been taking for generations. the average coal miner here makes $73,000, more than double the wage of other industries in west virginia. >>
CBS
Apr 5, 2010 7:00pm EDT
breathing. (announcer) get your first full prescription free and save on refills. >> smith: america's baby doctors are out tonight with a not-so-surprising report: breast-feeding saves lives and money. if 90% of mothers breast-fed for six months, researchers estimate it could save nearly 900 infants and $13 billion a year. here from our medical team is dr. jennifer ashton. jennifer, we have long heard about the benefits of breast-feeding newborns. why is breast-feeding best? >> reporter: well, for the first time, harry, we're finding out not only why but for how long. we've known for a while it's important to boost the immune system of babies, but this was the first study to show that babies who were exclusively breast-fed for a period of six months had a reduction in their risk or incidents of several diseases. including stomach or intestinal issues, sudden infant death syndrome, childhood leukemia or childhood asthma, type one diabetes and even childhood obesity. big thing. >> smith: a lot of woman start out trying to breast-feed but can't why do they have such a problem? >> reporter: th
CBS
Apr 13, 2010 7:00pm EDT
for russia to have taken. >> reporter: but, says sig hecker, a former director of america's own secret nuclear city at los alamos, stopping production still leaves russia with 150 tons of plutonium. >> they have so much material that the concern of russian nuclear materials getting out of the proper facilities and out of the proper hands remains very high on my own agenda. >> reporter: hecker visited russia's secret cities in the chaotic years after the fall of the soviet union. >> when i saw their practice of how they did the protection, the control, and the accounting of the nuclear material, i was terribly concerned. >> reporter: hecker says the controls have gotten better. but krasnoyarsk 26 was the last of 13 reactors that once turned up weapons-grade plutonium for the soviet union. the nightmare scenario of a terrorist group like al qaeda getting its hands on a ten-pound chunk and turning it into a weapon still remains. >> i would say that's a very difficult process, but not one that's impossible for a terrorist group. >> reporter: think they industrial a stockpile of nearly 100
CBS
Apr 28, 2010 7:00pm EDT
street wreaking havoc all across main street, all across america. >> reporter: the democratic national committee joined the fray with a hard-hitting ad targeting key republicans. >> republicans stood by as wall street ran wild. >> reporter: next, senate democrats turned up the heat, threatening to keep the senate in session all night. >> we're going to stay here and do this work. wall street reform is that important. so we're going to stay here. >> reporter: finally, republicans agreed to stop their filibuster, ending three days of unanimous opposition to debating the bill. >> i will now vote to proceed to the financial reform bill. >> reporter: the president praised the breakthrough late today at a stop in southern illinois. >> i'm very pleased that after a few days of delay it appears an agreement may be in hand to allow this debate to move forward on the senate floor on this critical issue. (cheers and applause) >> reporter: now, tomorrow the debate begins and it will be a contentious one. republicans say the bill as it now stands encourages future bailout. democrats disagree and sa
CBS
Apr 12, 2010 6:30pm EDT
america." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it's the largest gathering of world leaders the united states has hosted in 65 years. dozens of presidents and prime ministers from every corner of the earth have come here to washington to deal with what they all see as the greatest threat to their people-- nuclear weapons or the materiel used to make them falling into the hands of terrorists. it hasn't happened yet, and they're trying to come up with a plan to make sure it doesn't. chip reid is at the white house tonight and, chip, the president has certainly elevated this issue. >> reporter: well, katie, the president says the single-biggest threat to u.s. security is the possibility that a terrorist group would get its hands on a nuclear weapon. the goal of this summit is to try to make sure that never happens. the president welcomed leaders from 46 nations to a summit that confront one of the gravest threats to global security. there are an estimated $3.5 million
CBS
Apr 19, 2010 6:30pm EDT
? >> 609, 537. >> couric: he's hard wired for hardware in tonight's "assignment america." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. all day it seemed like the skies were about to open up again after five days of volcanic clouds. but late today another eruption in iceland began sending up a new plume of ash. it's unclear if this will affect plans to reopen several airports across great britain tomorrow. either way, the royal navy is sending three warships across the english channel to pick up some of the 150,000 britons stranded in other european countries. a look at that initial cloud of cash shows wind currents are moving it toward north america but it's not expected to have a noticeable impact here. mark phillips has the latest from london's heathrow airport. >> reporter: the volcano which at its peak was pumping 500 tons of ash into the atmosphere every second has changed. for a while today, it was putting out a lower column of debris, one where the ash drops closer
CBS
Apr 26, 2010 6:30pm EDT
's "assignment america." captioning sponsored by cbs from cbs news world headquarters in new york, this is the "cbs evening news" with katie couric. >> couric: good evening, everyone. it would be the biggest overhaul of america's financial system since the great depression. the house has already passed it, but it hit a speed bump tonight in the senate where republicans managed to block it, at least temporarily. and late today, the white house put out a statement saying the president is "deeply disappointed." congressional correspondent nancy cordes is on capitol hill tonight. nancy, this wasn't a vote on the bill itself but a vote on starting debate on the bill. >> reporter: that's right, katie. and democrats came up two votes short. one of their own, senator ben nelson of nebraska voted no, as did every single republican. >> on this vote, the yays are 57, the nays are 41. >> reporter: all 41 senate republicans stuck together, putting the brakes on a bill that would crack down on derivatives trading and establish rules for unwinding failing banks. >> it appears as if all the repub
CBS
Apr 12, 2010 7:00pm EDT
hartman's "assignment america" next. anyone who grows things for a living will tell ya... a plant is only as good as the soil you put it in. look, both these potted plants got the same sun. same water. only difference? this. miracle-gro potting mix. rich organic ingredients with miracle-gro plant food mixed right in. now it even feeds plants for 6 straight months. want this result? gotta start with this soil. new and improved miracle-gro potting mix. success starts with the soil. is it the new 40, i don't know. i probably feel about 30. how is it that we don't act our age? [ marcie ] you keep us young. [ kurt ] we were having too much fun, we weren't thinking about a will at that time. we have responsibilities to the kids and ourselves. we're the vargos and we created our wills on legalzoom. finally. [ laughter ] [ shapiro ] we created legalzoom to help you take care of the ones you love. go to legalzoom.com today and complete your will in minutes. at legalzoom.com, we put the law on your side. >> couric: we end tonight with an average american household-- though the only thing average ab
CBS
Apr 19, 2010 7:00pm EDT
. a look at that initial cloud of cash shows wind currents are moving it toward north america but it's not expected to have a noticeable impact here. mark phillips has the latest from london's heathrow airport. >> reporter: the volcano which at its peak was pumping 500 tons of ash into the atmosphere every second has changed. for a while today, it was putting out a lower column of debris, one where the ash drops closer to home, giving parts of iceland and apocalyptic look. but for air travel, ash here is good, because it isn't here over europe and the north atlantic. new predictions show the ash cloud receding tonight and into tomorrow so that air corridors can be gradually opened. authorities will designate three zones-- an open zone where flights will be allowed, a caution zone where some plans can fly at designated altitudes and an off-limits or no-fly zone. but the plan only works if the volcano cooperates. >> there's a likelihood that we have finished with the worst of the explosive eruption with the high column but we can't guarantee. >> reporter: no guarantees, but for tens of
CBS
Apr 29, 2010 7:00pm EDT
. today opponents turned on a little star power, mexican america singer linda ronstadt speaking out. >> the dirty little secret is i'm probably not the one that would be pulled over because i'm light skinned. >> reporter: she endorsed the first of what's likely to be a flurry of opposition lawsuits. >> we will be devoting our collective resources to stopping this bill from taking effect. >> reporter: the controversial law requires police in arizona to demand proof of citizenship of anyone they suspect is in the u.s. illegally. it takes effect some summer, but many citizens say it's having a chilling effect already. listen as we talk to this immigrant rights worker. >> why don't you go back to mexico it's so great, man. >> that's what this law is causing. it's causing the division and bringing out the worst, the worst in people. >> reporter: citing crime rates and the cost of social services, the mayor of costa mesa, california, and legislators in ohio and texas, say they're pushing for arizon arizona-style immigration laws. >> the citizens are sick and tired of political correctness
CBS
Apr 1, 2010 7:00pm EDT
were going to do what was best to secure america's energy independence. >> reporter: a short walk down from the white house is the president's personal basketball court. >> hello, mr. president! >> reporter: we were joined by clark kellogg of cbs sports. >> i hear you've got game here. i am feeling a little-- a little tense about this. >> are you? ile do vathe home court advantage. >> exactly, you're on your turf. >> reporter: mr. president, the question is-- >> very nice! there you go. >> reporter: everybody wants to know. can you go to your right? >> i can go to my right but i prefer my left. >> reporter: he doesn't always sink his famous jump shot. >> i've got a few other things on my mind. >> oooh! >> it's like health care-- i always come from behind. i finish strong. >> couric: impressive. you can see more of harry's exclusive interview with the president tomorrow morning on the "early show" right here on cbs. an update now on an urban legend. teamsters boss jimmy hoffa vanished in 1975, and according to a mob hit man his body was buried beneath one of the end zones at giant stadi
CBS
Apr 7, 2010 7:00pm EDT
from 13 different firms. more than bank of america and morgan stanley combined. goldman employees also make campaign contributions to more than half of the members of the last congress. and last december when the banking reform bill was before a key congressional committee goldman employees showered its top republican-- alabama senator richard shelby-- with more than $34,000 in donations. meaning when it comes to beating back regulation, goldman isn't shy about leveraging all of its connections. >> goldman has come across in this crisis as telling people "we're way smarter than you, we had our cake and we ate it, too." >> reporter: and given its nearly 150-year history, don't bet on goldman allowing a change in that menu any time soon. armen keteyian, cbs news, new york. >> rodriguez: an update now on toyota's troubles. e-mails obtained by the associated press show that company executives wrestled with how to deal with sticking accelerator pedals. in january, five dayss before announcing a massive recall, an american vice president wrote "we are not protecting our customers by keeping
CBS
Apr 26, 2010 7:00pm EDT
's steve hartman's "assignment america." and now i know without enough, even with an overactive bladder. i don't always let the worry my pipes might leak compromise what i like to do. i take care with vesicare. because i have better places to visit than just the bathroom. (announcer) once-daily vesicare can help control your bladder muscle, and is proven to reduce frequent, sudden urges and leaks, day and night. if you have certain stomach or glaucoma problems or trouble emptying your bladder, do not take vesicare. tell your doctor right away if you have a serious allergic reaction, severe abdominal pain, or become constipated for three or more days. vesicare may cause blurred vision so use caution while driving or doing unsafe tasks. common side effects are dry mouth, constipation, and indigestion. you have better things to join than always a line for the bathroom. so, pipe up and ask your doctor today about taking care with vesicare. >> couric: you know, most of us take for granted our ability to get anywhere we want to go any time we want. but what happens when someone suddenly loses hi
CBS
Apr 30, 2010 7:00pm EDT
slick could ruin some of america's most pristine wetlands including the bretton national wildlife refuge off the coast of louisiana. president theodore roosevelt established the revvinguge by executive order in 1904 and made a personal visit 11 years later. the island is home to 23 different species of birds, including the endangered brown pelican, louisiana's state bird. protecting their habitat is a tremendous challenge, but as ben tracy reports, authorities in the gulf may want to take a page from the exxon "valdez" disaster in alaska. >> reporter: as the crisis grows in the gulf, it is now possible that the worst ecological disaster in u.s. history is unfolding before our eyes. >> this is a second katrina happening, just like we watched on our television screen the blob of the category 3 hurricane approaching louisiana. we are now watching the oil blob take over. >> reporter: that blob is now washing ashore, threatening the gulf's sensitive wetlands. >> the gulf coast may be one of the worst conceivable places to have an oil spill. >> reporter: 21 years ago, joshua schimel was in ala
CBS
Apr 9, 2010 7:00pm EDT
and the most hd, facebook and twitter on your tv, plus america's top-rated internet. fios is the future, but after april 17th this price will be history. get fios tv, internet and phone for just $69.99 a month for six months with a two-year agreement. call now. if you stick with cable, you'll be stuck with the bill. last chance to get three fios services for an amazing $69.99 a month for six months. call 1-888-884-fios. that's 1-888-884-fios. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800-974-6006 tty/v. this is beyond cable. this is fios. >>> charp lcharlie sheen breaks his silence zmrmpbts charlie on the record. his first words about leaving his hit show. kate gosselin, center stage. new secrets about her new show. why they could call it request mop swap. >>> back to back with tony with our very first rehearsal with the dancing mom and tom bergeron reveals a big tv secret. >> spoiler alert. >>> jesse's motorcycle mania dvd set wedding. the telling video of his life before sandra. >>> plus, what's next for
CBS
Apr 15, 2010 7:00pm EDT
back today of critics who accused him of gutting america's space program. in a speech at the kennedy space center, president obama defended his decision to cancel plans to send astronauts back to the mo moon. >> but i just have to say pretty bluntly here-- we've been there before. there's a lot more of space to explore and a lot more to learn when we to. >> couric: the president outlined a new plan that include manned missions to mars in the next 25 years. in the meantime, he wants private companies to develop spacecraft for shorter trips to the international space station. now to something that came from space, a meteor lit you want sky in the midwest last night. security cameras in iowa caught the fireball as it turned night into day. a meteor was also spot or wisconsin. scientists don't know if it broke up or hit the ground. they believe it was part of a large meteor shower which continues tonight. >> couric: finally tonight, they've been all over the tv lately-- earthquakes and volcanos, mudslideses and floodwaters as if the planet is in a fit of rage. but though it may seem like
CBS
Apr 2, 2010 7:00pm EDT
an amazing hd picture, america's top rated internet and phone. all for just $99.99 a month. enjoy tons of your favorite shows and channels. fios brings facebook and twitter right to your tv. also, check sports, weather and traffic without interrupting your show. you'll get tv with four times more very satisfied customers than comcast. get it all for just $99.99 a month -- guaranteed for 2 years! plus a multi-room dvr and set top box -- free for six months. don't wait. this incredible offer ends soon. call 1-866-932-fios. that's 1-866-932-fios. call the verizon center for customers with disabilities at 800.974.6006 tty/v. this is beyond cable. this is fios. >>> sandra. jesse. new rehab secrets. this "entertainment tonight." >>> sandra bullock's marriage crisis. the latest news. can jesse's rehab save their relationship? >> whether or not she's willing to change his entire life, we'll see about that. >>> sandra researching "28 days." what she learned in the same center where jesse is today that changed her life forever. >> when it came to my time, you know, they put everything on the tab
CBS
Apr 14, 2010 7:00pm EDT
's certain to rise. lucy craft, cbs news, tokyo. >> couric: now to the future of america's space program. president obama flies to the kennedy space center tomorrow to tell us his new plan. national correspondent jeff glor in reports a lot of nasa veterans are not happy about it. >> reporter: the obama administration's vision for nasa has suched off such a heated debate because of what they have planned for the agency. >> and liftoff of "discovery." >> this is a watershed moment for nasa. it's an abrupt departure, a dramatic departure from the way they've done things in the past. >> reporter: gone is the bush administration plan to send astronauts back to the moon by 2020, a $110 billion project called constellation that the government has already sunk $9 billion into. >> liftoff! >> reporter: gone, too, is the sput which will the bush administration had ordered into retirement by the end of this year. >> "atlantis" on its way. >> reporter: for the next five years at least, nasa will be out of the business of launching astronauts into space. >> u.s. astronauts are going to be forced to h
CBS
Apr 16, 2010 7:00pm EDT
the toughest law in america. >> it's intended to be. >> reporter: the bill's sponsor says there's little doubt it will be signed into law next week. >> they're illegal. this isn't harsh. >> reporter: the legislation will make it a state crime to be in the u.s. illegally. police will also be able to ask anyone to prove their legal status and demand to see a driver's license or state i.d. whenever the officer felt reasonable suspicious exists. without proper documents, immigrants can be jailed, fined, or deported. 71 law enforcement agencies around the country already turn immigrants over to immigration and customs enforcement, but only when arrested for serious crimes. police here in arizona like the tougher stance. >> this new legislation opens up the freeway to common sense. >> reporter: but critics say it looks like racial profiling. >> i mean, this country we are normally innocent until proven guilty. but what this law says is if you don't have i.d. you're guilty of being undocumented. >> reporter: iron company owner sheridan bailey, who opposes the law, says in this global economy arizona
CBS
Apr 20, 2010 7:00pm EDT
. >> i love salt. >> it's everything n everything. >> it's addictive. >> reporter: but one of america's favorite ingredients may be regulated like a food additive. >> salt is probably the single most harmful chemical in our food supply. >> reporter: and we're pouring it on in dangerous amounts, says cardiologist dr. holly andersen. >> simply when you absorb extra salt you also absorb extra water and this has to go into the same circulation. so the pressure increases. and that pressure can damage the heart, the brain, and the kidneys. >> reporter: a recent study estimates that up to 150,000 lives could be saved if americans would just cut out about a teaspoon of salt a day. chef bobby flay says a mandatory reduction could be tough to swallow. >> it's going to be hard for me to hold my hand back in the salt bin when i think that it's going to be important to my customers. >> reporter: the fact is, most sodium in our diets does not come from the salt shaker. about 80% comes from processed foods. the report suggests we should only consume 1,500 milligrams of sodium a day. but many of thes
CBS
Apr 21, 2010 7:00pm EDT
... consider this: at iowa lakes community college, the students learn to keep america's wind turbines going and to keep them safe, the only battery they trust in their high voltage meters are duracell rechargeables. so whether you're responsible for tomorrow... or enjoying today... it just has to work. duracell smart power. duracell trusted everywhere yeah. strip? ok. absolutely! where's the music? ♪ i have a lot of stuffiness at night. allergies. i was just diagnosed with a deviated septum. here's how it works... [ female announcer ] nasal congestion limits air flow but breathe right's patented reflex action gently lifts open nasal passages to help you get more air. oh, yeah. yeah, you're right. i'm getting more air. oh, wow! that's pretty nice. [ woman ] if your nose could talk right now, what do you think it would say? i think it's saying, "i'm open for business!" [ female announcer ] for two free samples, go to breatheright.com and strip for free. [ female announcer ] for two free samples, everything is better with swanson broth in it. made with garden vegetables and sun-drenched herb
CBS
Apr 23, 2010 7:00pm EDT
something haiti's never had. most caribbean countries in central and latin america have some kind of critical care facility, don't they? >> right. most do. but you have to remember that haiti's the poorest nation in this hemisphere and today people are still dying of dirty water and kids are dying of starvation. it's an hour from miami. >> couric: he's been coming to this impoverished nation for two decades and, in 1994, founded project medishare, a nonprofit organization that raises money to improve haiti's health care system. you believe if haiti is to thrive at all, it's got to have a better health care system. >> well, exactly. and president clinton has talked about bringing in a massive influx of industry and people investing, international donors. they're not going to come here unless there's a health care security net. >> couric: every week since the earthquake, medishare has managed to mobilize a massive influx of volunteers from the u.s. >> we are glad to have you here. >> couric: how many doctors, nurses, technicians do you have here at any given point? >> usually about
CBS
Apr 27, 2010 7:00pm EDT
to the third world. today... >> 64% of everything we do is here in america. >> reporter: his first l.a. clinic last year-- his largest ever-- served 6,334 patients. he expects 2,000 more this year. >> middle-class people here, we have a lot of working poor here. >> reporter: people rocked by recession and mandatory health care reform doesn't kick in for four years. >> meanwhile, we tell patients to wait? we can't. >> reporter: even with health reform, the most affordable plan won't cover adult vision or dental care. but today a happy ending. daisy glover got a chipped tooth repaired to go on a job interview. >> oh, yes! that is beautiful. >> reporter: these chairs have been filled all day. this goes on from 6:00 a.m. to 6:00 p.m. for seven days. katie? >> couric: bill whitaker reporting from los angeles, thank you, bill. and we'll be right back. nks, al. home of one of the coldest, longest nights on the planet. and asked frequent heartburn sufferers to take prilosec otc for two weeks. the results? prilosec otc's 24 hour heartburn protection gave a whole lot of people their days and nights back
CBS
Apr 6, 2010 7:00pm EDT
of the big branch mine, massey energy, is the sixth-largest coal company in america. it operates some 35 underground mines. correspondent bob orr has been digging into massey's safety record. >> reporter: in the month leading up to the fatal blast inside the upper big branch mine inspectors repeatedly cited owner massey energy for serious safety violations. seven separate times the coal operator was hit with ventilation violations, for failing to develop and carry out plans to monitor and remove dust and combustible gas from the mine. and those citations don't stand alone says former mine safety official davitt mcateer. >> they had a doubling of their citations from 2008 to 2009. they had a tripling of the penalties. that period suggests to you that you've got a problem. >> reporter: massey vigorously contest misdemeanor of the alleged violations and paid just a fraction of the nearly $900 in fines lev'd have last year. mcateer says alarms should have been sounding. >> you need to intervene. you need to stop what you're doing. you need to stop the production. you need to say we've got to
Search Results 0 to 40 of about 41 (some duplicates have been removed)